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Catholic Northwest Progress
Seattle, Washington
November 6, 1964     Catholic Northwest Progress
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November 6, 1964
 

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Movie Manager ,Friday, Nov. 6, 1964 THE PROGRESS3 Official I Annual Marian Award The Reverend Pastors are requested to announce at all the Masses Sunday, November 8, that the An- num Marian Award will be presented to the girls in the Girl Scouts, Camp Fire Girls, and Junior Catholic Daughters who have distinguished themselves by out- standing servie to their respective organizations and who have fulfilled the requirements and passed the examination, for this coveted medal. The awards will be given at St. James Cathedral Sunday, November 8, at 3:00 p.m. THE CHANCERY By Order of the Most Reverend Archbishop November 6, 1964 I November Intention For Family Rosary ) Grace--that all may live for Eternal Life In an age of great emphasi s on "security," the Holy Father's intention for November, Grace--that all may live for Eternal Life... is most appropriate. Moderns, taking pride in being prepared for the future, try to assure each child the best physical care and carefully plan for his edu- cation. O A prime requisite for this ! well cared for child's educa- tion should be the knowledge of the Divine Life within him. He should from earliest years know and live by the answer to the question, "Why did God make me?" "God made me to know Him, to love Him, to Serve Him, in this world and be happy with Him forever in heaven," is the answer learned in first grade and readily accepted by logical little ones. But as time passes this direc- tive which seemed obvious and elf-evident begins to fade, fade, fade away as the entice- merits of the world crowd in. Unless  he is constantly re- minded by teaching and good example, it is easy to forget the really important "facts of life." In this fast moving world the pursuit of material security be- comes the all-engrossing goal for many, and Christ's words, "Seek first the kingdom of God and His justice and all these things shall be given you besides," fall on deaf ears. The Holy Father in his inten- tion for November wants us to "make a career" of growth in O1 Grace and Divine Life first within ourselves and then to communicate this most impor- tant mission of our earthly ex- istence to all with whom we come in contact. This can be accomplished without jeopardizing our mate- rial well being. But to have a balanced life it is well to re- flect seriously on that ringing warning of Christ: "Do not lay up for yourselves treasures on earth, where rust and moth consume, and where thieves break in and steal; but lay up for yourselves treasures in heaven . . . For where thy treasure is, there thy heart also will be" (St. Matthew vi, 19-21). Lauds Christian Social Work BOMBAY, India (NC)- The dedication of Christian social Workers and their contribution to the bettering of human con- ditions were warmly praised here by the governor of Ma- harashtra state. Mrs. Vijayalakshmi Pandit, sister of the late Prime Minis- ter Jawaharlal Nehru, speaking at the opening of a new pa- tients' block of the "Cheshire Home" for the incurables, lauded the dedication of those who are bringing faith and hope into the hearts of the suffering. The "Cheshire Home" in Bombay is one of the 11 insti- tutions in this country founded by Group Capt. Leonard Che- shire, British World War II flying ace and a convert to Catholicism. NOCTURNAL VIGIL Nocturnal vigil for the first Saturday of November will be held in St. James Cathedral, Seattle, and St. Patrick Church, Tacoma, Friday, November 6, and Saturday, November 7. The vigils are kept in response to the request of Our Lady of Fa- tima for the prayerful observance of the first Saturday of each month. SEATTLE AREA 7:45-8:45 p.m. -- (Holy Hour) St. ,Tames Cathedral, Seattle. 12-1 a.m. -- St. Joseph. 1-2 a.m. -- Assumption, St. Luke, Sacred H e a r t, Bellevue. 2-3 a.m. -- St. Mary, St. John, Immaculate, St. Mat- thew. 3-4 a.m.-- Christ the King, Our Lady of Mt. Virgin, St. Mark. a.m. -- Christ the St. Peter, Holy Family, St. Monica. 6-6 a.m. -- Holy Rosary, Our Lady of the Lake, Our Lady of Fatima, St. Ed- ward, St. Paul, Our Lady of Guadalupe. 6-7 a.m. -- Holy Rosary, St. Alpbonsus, Our Lady of Lourdes, I St. Anthony, Ren. ton. ' 7-8 a.m.,- Holy Rosary. 8-9 a.m. -- Blessed Sacra- ment, 5I. Benedict, St. Teresa. 9-10 a.m. -- St. George, St. Margaret, St. Catherine, St. Bernadette. 10-11 a.m. -- St. Anne, St. Patrick, St. Thomas, River- ton; St. Philomena, Des Moines. TACOMA AREA 8 p.m. -- Holy Hour, St. Patrick's Church. 11-12 p.m. -- Holy Rosary. 12.1 a.m. -- St. Leo. I-2 a.m. -- St. Joseph. 2-3 a.m. -- Sacred Heart. 3-4 a.m. -- St. Ann, St. Rita, SS. Peter and Paul. 4-5 a.m. -- St. Martin of Tours, All Saints, St. Theresa Mission. 6.6 a.m. -- St. John of the Woods, Our Lady, Queen of Heaven, St. Andrew. 6-7 a.m. -- St. Charles Borromeo. 7-8 a.m, -- St, Frances Ca- brini. 9-10 a.m. -- Holy Cross. 10-11 a.m.--Visitatien, Im- maculate Conception M i e - sion. Lay Retreat Schedule The Palisades (Mm's Retrt House) November 20, -1, 22 St. Matthew, Seattle St. John of the Woods, Tacoma Visitaflot b4roat (Womea'a Retreat Hereto) November 13, 14, 18 ' St. Joseph, Seattle, (General) November 20, 21, 22 Our Lady d Guadalupe, Seattle Our Lady of Lourdes, Seattle Cursil|o Schedule Yelm, November 19-22- Women Yelm, December 17-20- Men. Seattle, January 14-17 -- Men. Senttie, February 11-14 -- Men. Seattle, March II-14 -- Men. Seattle, April 8-11 --Men. Seattle, April 29 to May 2 -- Women. Seattle, May 28-31 -- Men. O Seattle, June 17-20 -- Men. Seattle, July 8-11 -- Women. Ultreyas (Reunion Meetings) Blessed Sacrament- Second Thursday, 8 p.m. St. Bernadette's Parish -- Fourth Tuesday, 8 p.m. St. Margaret Mary, Yelm -- Second Sudday, 2 p.m. (Application forms for attendance at Cursillo may be obtained from Cursillo Secretariat, 907 Terry Ave., Seattle 98104.) ACCW Leaders Leave Soon Arrested; For Meeting*In Washington FilmSeized Mrs. Harold J. Barry, presi- dent of the Seattle Archdiocesan Council of Catholic Women and national chairman of Libraries and Literature, and Mrs. R. A. Lippert, also of Seattle, national vice-chairman of Immigration, will attend the 32nd convention of the National Council of Cath- olic Women November 11 to 14 in Washington, D.C. Some 5,000 persons are ex- pected at the convention which will be held in the Shoreham and Sheraton Park Hotels on the theme "Vatican Council II --and You." Mrs. Barry will preside at a Libraries and Literature sem- inar, and Mrs. Lippert will speak at a conference on Im- migration. A major address by a British economist on the obligation of service to the underprivileged and a panel discussion on the same theme by specialists in social service will be among highlights. British economist and author Barbara Ward (Lady Robert Jackson) will speak at a gen- eral assembly November 13 on the subject "Do God's Char- ity." Her talk will be followed by a panel discussion by Msgr. Raymond J. Gallagher, secre- Indian Priest Marks lOOth Birthday MANIWAKI, Que. (NC)--The Rev. Joseph Guinard, O.M.I., who has spent the 73 years of his priesthood working among Indians of Northern Ontario and Quebec, has celebrated his 100th birthday. He was born October 16, 1864 at Maskinonge, Qua., studied at Trois Rivieres, Que., and at Ottawa, Ont., and was ordained to the Oblates of Mary Immacu- late priesthood in 1891. He helped found the Oblate mis- sion post at Albany, James Bay, and has been attached to the Oblate community in Mani- waki for the past 65 years. He still enjoys comparatively good health. A special Mass in honor of the centenarian was offered by Archbisop Joseph Eigene Li- moges, 85, of Mont Laurier. The sermon was preached by Rev. Jean Charles Laframboise, O.M.I., the Oblate Provincial, who read two special messages, one from Pope Paul VI and one from Rev. Leo Deschatelets, O.M.L, Superior General of the Oblates. MRS. H. J. BARRY tary of the National Confer- ence of Catholic Charities; Philip H. Des Marais, deputy assistant secretary for legisla- tion of the Department of Health, Education and Welfare; and Eileen Egan, project su- pervisor with Catholic Relief Services -- National Catholic Welfare Conference; and Dr. Jeanne L. Noble, director of women's training centers for the Office of Economic Oppor- tunity. Auxiliary Bishop Stephen A. Leven of San Antonio, as- sistant episcopal chairman of the Department of Lay Or- ganizations, National Cath- "MRS. R. A. LIPPERT olic Welfare Conference, will give the keynote address at the convention opening ses- sion. Bishop Leven will also preach at a Mass closing the conven- tion offered in St. Matthew's cathedral by Auxiliary Bishop John S. Spence of Washington. Other Masses during the con- vention will include one No- vember 11 in the National Shrine of the Immaculate Con- ception offered for all who have given their lives for their country, in particular the late President K e n n e d y, and a Byzantine Rite Divine Liturgy November 12. ..... ::::: MIAMI, Fla. (NC)--Com- ......... : plaints of a Catholic pastor, city commissioners and local merchants resulted in arrest of a downtown theater manager and seizure of a motion pic- ture The Rev. John A. Sweeney, S.J., pastor of the Gesu Church, said the movie was "imperil- ing public morals." He asked the City Commission and State Atty. Richard E. Gerstein to take action against the theater, which is a half block from the downtown church and the par- ish grade school where 500 pupils are enrolled. Father Sweency eom- plained that the theater has never "been a model of pro- priety in the type of pictures it has offered to the pubfie." He added: "It is flouting all decency by its showing of nudist movies, and advertis- ing live models whom it in. vires patrons to photograph." The pastor said he was "very much concerned for the pro- tection of the children of our school who are exposed to the indecent and suggestive pic- tures which are posted in the theater entrance for all to see.' The theater manager was charged with showing Olga's House of Shame," which does not have a required state seal of approval. Conviction can result in a $500 fine and six months in jaiL St. Matthew's CFM Group Plead for Better Movies A plea for better movies, this time made by the Christian Family Movement of St. Matthew Parish, has come into the Progress office, in answer to the letter of Mrs. John Cullinane (October 2 issue). plained that they had taken a survey of over 850 parishioners, grade school, high school and adult in age and they discov- ered "high school children at- tended an average of 12 movies a year, school children 15 a year and the majority of adults only four per year." In all groups 50 percent of those questioned attended only the neighborhood theaters and about half of those answering the survey showed a lack of concern for the Legion of De- cency ratings. CFM Better Movies commit- tee members who urge these proposals include: Mr. and Mrs. Ed Terhar, Mr. and Mrs. Francis Flynn, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Cavanaugh, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Fieser, Mr. and Mrs. Lee Whitaker, and Mr. and Mrs. Don Filbin. Progress readers are urged by the St. Matthew CFMers to join with them in two proposals to improve the calibre of mov- ies shown in Seattle. The group asks that all inter- ested: (1) write to the publishers of the Seattle Times and Post- Inteiligencer in order to bring about a meeting by represent- atives of the P-I and Times re- suiting i6 a mutual agreement to screen ads. (2) ask that the Legion of De- cency rating for movies show- ing in neighborhood theaters be placed in bulletins and news" letters. The St. Matthew group which includes Messrs. and Mesdames Ed Terhar, Francis Flynn, Ray Cavanagh, Robert Fieser, Lee Whitaker and Don Filbin, ex- Benziger Offers English Text Inserts Free NEW YORK, N.Y.--To par- ficipate in the new form of the Mass in English, every Catholic will need his or her own per- sonal copy of the new "Ap- proved Text of the People's Parts for the Mass in English." With the permission of the Na- tional Conference of the Bish- ops of the United States, Ben- ziger Brothers have published the text in the form of a six- page supplement, just the right size to fit inside the standard Missal. It may be obtained without charge by sending a self. addressed, stamped envelope to Benziger Brothers, Inc., Department N. 7 East 61st Street, New York, N.Y. 10022. The text is printed in clear, easily-readable type, on dur- able paper, so that it may be inserted in the Missal and kept there permanently. Benziger Brothers, one of the country's leading religious pub- lishers and suppliers of re- ligious objects of all types, is offering the Missal Insert free of charge to all who request it, as a public service to all Cath- olics everywhere. November 29, 1964 has been' announced as the date when the Mass in English will be cele- brated in Catholic churches throughout the U.S. Welcome End To Ivory Coast For Catholic Education THE Rt. Rev. Msgr. Philip H. Duffy, archdiocesan super. intendent of schools, and Dr. C. Merle Hanley, Knights of Columbus' Seattle Council grand knight, look over a copy of "The Human Purpose of Catholic Education, ' a book- let published by the KofC's Supreme Council on the occa- sion of the New York World's Fair. Some 600 copies will be distributed by knights in the Archdiocese during Na- tional American Education Week November 9.13 to state, dty and county officials, public school administrators, pub- lic libraries and newspaper, radio and television editors. The book points out to the community the worth of Catho- lic education and emphasizes its human, social values at every level of perfornmnce. THESE THREE SISTERS of the Holy Cross appear satisfied that their work for the conference is nearing completion. They are, left to right: Sister Irmalita of Saint Mat- thew's, and Sister Gertrude of Saint Paul's with Mother M. Mauricita. Holy Cross Sisters Plan Conference On Education The third annual Con- ference on Education of the Sisters of the Holy Cross is scheduled to be held on Monterey Penin- sula, at the Asilomar Confer- ence Grounds at Pacific Grove, California, November 24-27. Theme of the Conference, "The Religious Educator in American ' Society," is a development of that of the 1963 Conference: "Excellence, the Answer to the Challenge." Mother M. Mauricita, C.S.C., Provincial Superior of the West, Watsonville, Calif., will preside at the Conference. Delegates numbering 325 from the East, Midwest and Western Province are expected. They will repre- sent the colleges, the schools of nursing, and the secondary and elementary schools conducted by the Sisters of the Holy Cross. Sister M. Leonella, Provincial Supervisor of Schools, serves as General Coordinator of the Con- ference, which is structured on group participation techniques. There will be three types of specialized conference assist- ants: discussion leaders; con- tent recorders; and g r o u p process observers. The final session will be a commitment session. Presiding at the opening ses- sion in Merrill Hall, on Tues- day evening, November 24, will be Mother Kathryn Marie, Su- perior General, St. Mary's, Notre Dame, Indiana. A special tribute to Sister M. Madeleva, recently de- ceased poet, author, educator, and past president of St. Mary of the WasatclN Salt Lake City, and St. Mary's College, Notre Dame, Indiana, will be presented by Sister M. Helen, St. Catherine's Acad- emy, Ventura, California. On Thanksgiving Day, there will be a special Mass of Thanksgiving in which all will participate at the Basilica of St. Charles Borromeo, Carmel Mission, with The Most Rever- end Harry A. Clinch, Auxiliary Bishop of Monterey-Fresno, as celebrant. The c0ncludifig session of the conference will be the meeting of the members of the Board of Governors directing the con- ferences held annually. This meeting will also include the members of the Executive Committee and Chairmen of the Interprovincial Council. Among chairmen of the sev- eral auxiliary committees is Sister M. Stephen of Blanchet High School, Seattle, who is as- sisting with the publicity. New Englander Heads Wool Co-Op in Cochabamba COCHABAMBA, Bolivia -- Weaving and knitting, two arts which once flourished in Old New England, have been culti- vated here by an American priest. Maryknoll Father Gerald P. Ziegengeist, who appropriately hails from the textile commun- ity of Plymouth, Mass., directs FOTRAMA, a woolen industry based on co-operative structure and principles and aimed at the promotion of manual crafts. FOTRAMA (Fomento Trabe- jos Manuales) is a big business here in this mountain region. The co-op employes nearly 600 persons who prduce a wide va- riety of woolen goods--sweat- ers, scarves, mittens, socks, blankets and rugs. All the items are made of virgin llama and alpaca, handwoven by the Quechna Indians. Started in 1982 toprovide a means of livelihood for the Queehuas, the co-op has al- ready begun to export to the United States. One large firm recently announced that it had placed an $8,550 purchase or- der for FOTRAMA items it will include in its spring eatalog. All the profits from the sale of FOTRAMA items are re- turned to the co-op. The money is then used to purchase addi- tional wool, spinning machines and looms. FOTRAMA also pays an annual seven per cent stock dividend to the workers who hold stock in the co-op, as well as annual bonuses to work- er-members based on the num- ber of pounds of yarn turned into marketable goods. Father Ziegengeist, whose fa- ther worked 45 years in Plym- outh mills as a dresser and weaver, says that the only way he can explain the success of the co-op is to claim that "one out of every five Quechuas is a born artist." In a sense, he adds, the new industry is really a revival of an art that was highly de- veloped here hundreds of years ago before being lost during Spanish conquest. Good Shepherd Event Nov. 10 CHRISTMAS WREATHS to be displayed at the Home of the Good Shepherd "Drop In Dessert and Bazaar" Tues- day, Nov. 10, 2 to 5 and 6:30 to 9 p.m., are held by 1 to r Mrs. A. S. Quinn, an art deparunent student and Mrs. L. J. Kenevan, chairman who will be assisted by Mesdames Le- Roy Delian, Frank G. Johnson, J. M. Coyle, Marie Hueffed, Richard Riedd, T. J. Ross, James Heur, Clara Chaffee and Helen Douglas. Students will be in charge of entertainment and tour of the school. Polygamy Catholic Ukrainians ABIDJAN, Ivory Coast (NC) --Among those welcoming new marriage laws that move the Ivory Coast from tribal to Western ways are Archbishop Bernard Yago of Abidjan and Family Catholic Action mem- bers, who worked hard for the change. The new code suppresses polygamy and matriarchy, and demands consent of both part- ners in marriages. Dowries formerly paid by bridegrooms to brides' parents, which in many cases were distinctly commercial transactions, are outlawed. Ivory Coast citizens now must have family names passed from father to son, as distinguished f r o m t r i b a l names. Among the activities of the Family Catholic Action move- ment in its campaign to change tribal customs was a study trip to Europe in 1957 by 16 couples. They came back with recom- mendations that were put into effect in several regions of the country. Seek Own Patriarch DETROIT (NC) -- Ukrainian Catholics of the Byzantine Rite under jurisdiction d St. Nicho- las diocese, Chicago, are being asked by their pastors to sign petitions requesting Pope Paul VI to establish a separate pa- triarchate for the Ukrainian Catholic Church. The petitions were initiated by Bishop Jaroslav Gabro of the Chicago diocese. It is. ex- pected Ukrainians in the By- zantine Rite Sees of Philadel. phia and Stamford, Conn., as well as those in Canada will also join in the petition drive. According to Msgr. Michael Bochnewich, pastor of St. John the Baptist Ukrainian Catholic church here, thee is no set number of signatures being sought nor is there a deadline set for their compilation. Besides the Western Patrt. archiate of Rome, there are today four other major pa- triarchates in the Catholic Church--Alexandria, Antioch, Jerusalem and Constantinople. If created by Pope Paul VI, the new patriarchate would en- compass s o m e six million Ukrainian Catholics living in Europe, North and South Amer- ica and in Australia. The Ukrainian Church cur- rently has three archdioceses. seven dioceses, five apostolic exarchates and three apostolic visitors throughout the world. yika (NC) -- Catholic Relief Services-National Catholic Wel- fare Conference has started a crash program to assist nearly 8.000 African refugees who have fled over the border into Tan- ganyika from the Portuguese territory of Mozambique in re- cent weeks. The American Catholic re- fief agency has shipped more than 31 tons of dried milk to the rdugee camps and has premised m d i c a ! supplies and lanterns. Lynn Marshall, acting direc- tor of CRS-NCWC here, has de- parted for Mtwara in southern Tanganyika to direct the relief work. News reports have said the Africans fled in the face of mounting m i i i t a r y pressure from the Portuguese, but many refugees could give no reason for the exodus. One African told a newsman he ran "be- cause everyone else did." Hem a -ademl Munml we ixty  fx.om the fftq of the mouth on smdng8 deposited auyflme before the ceath. And we pay z might 7 hcakhy rte oflnmm too-. 4 per year, omlmunded and ld quamy. Fm you ssy, buc sn't k a lot ofvck o  a sgvs :couac rom o place m another? Nor ar alL Just stop in. Orif you can't, aimply give us a calL We'R handle all the de, tails and !r won' cosc you a cent. Bat thin why should io o= job is to hdp mmou t